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20130101
20130131
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Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)
this wonderful panel tonight. the director of the journalism program at emory and a co-author of a book about news coverage in the civil rights movement that featured jack quite prominently. first i want to thank the carter library and museum for hosting this and cosponsoring this and also emory university which houses the papers and the wisdom of a great journalists and we are so pleased that the to the surprise winners and the latest among them is jack nelson. barbara was generous and made jack's papers our possession now and there is some rich history and i encourage everyone to go and take a look at them. we are here to celebrate the life, memoir, peepers of jack nelson with some people that knew him extremely well. jack was a man of enormous influence and consequence in the nation. the story of jack nelson for those that don't know is the story of news reporting and of the latter half of the 20th century. if you look at his career, she was born in alabama just across the state line and moves to biloxi where he starts prattling newspapers. he was a newspaper boy, an honorable way to begin
this wonderful panel tonight. and the director of the journalism program at emory. and co-author of a book about news coverage of the civil-rights movement, featured jack quite prominently. first of all, i want to thank the carter library and museum for hosting this one and for cosponsoring it and also the emory university libraries, particularly the manuscript archives and rare books librarian which houses and in the papers and the wisdom of a great number of seven journalists. white, african-american, all sorts -- we are so pleased that five of those opulence a prizewinners'. the latest among them is jack nelson. barbara was so generous and has made jackson papers our position now. there is a rich, rich history, and ensure it -- encourage everyone to take a look. we are here to celebrate the life and more, the papers of jack nelson with some people who knew him extremely well. jack was a man of enormous influence in consequence in the nation. the story of jack nelson, for those who don't know, the story of news reporting and the latter half of the 20th century. if you look at this career s
. >> supervisor avalos: emory can you talk about the permit and environmental review about this project. you know what public process this is gone through? >> planning commission approved the conditional use; sql foundings. the rezoning was sent before the board of supervisors which incorporated the general plan findings into your actions. that was also in august 3, 2010. >> thank you. >> president: why don't we go to the presentation of the real party interest. >> good afternoon supervisors. my name is meredith -- habitat for humanity greater san francisco. as you heard from the city and county supervisor, the map was approved. with numerous conditions. habitat has no objections to any of the conditions and will work directly with city staff to make sure all commissions are addressed. habitat purchased one acre site and its entitlement in may, 2012. in advance of habitat taking ownership, habitat staff and consultants met with city staff, between june 2011 and february, 2012. outreach is an extensive. the proposed - as ms. rogers mentioned - the proposed development is in keeping with the p
looking great. we go up to emory ville, this is like giants' orange, post card perfect. and down into san francisco, still and also stagnant conditions in the atmosphere. you see the flag not blowing a lot on the right side of the screen, that is an indication that we will see more poor air quality as we go to the weekend. high pressure right where you want it to be as we head to saturday, sunday and into monday. it's got that dome of warmer air with it, and slightly off shore winds and it will keep it hazy. and not a drop of rain in sight as we go up to the weekend. awesome weather. santa cruz could hit 70 on saturday. we are not expecting widespread 70s but that will be an isolated location. last time we had 70s on the coastline, december 10th. it's been a month since it's been this warm. for tomorrow morning, low to mid 30s. 33 in livermore and 46 in los gatos and for tomorrow, we will see the temperatures surge primarily into the mid and upper 60s. south bay, you are going to be, yes, it's finally your time here. one of the warmest with 68 in san jose, and 69 in the almaden valley. co
panels on the roof, and then i mentioned a couple of times someone named emory lovins who wrote a book "soft energy path" and took on the issues of fossil fuels and coal and sustainable wind and solar and other sources and just 30 years later we're still -- >> still plugging away. >> still at the beginning of the conversation, so for years i guess san franciscans really haven't had an opt in -- certainly not an opt out choice, and so sometimes we talk too much about opt in i get a little nervous, so anyway i thed to thank you. >> you're welcome. >> before going to public comment i have one other question and that is we received a lot of -- some misinformation as we getting to the vote here back in september about this program, and harm this program could cause, a lot of it misleading, and i expect that next year as we're doing our notification and education effort that we could experience similar misleading information. appreciate not from pg&e because. >> >> because they have to follow the code of conduct, but organizations related to pg&e. i am wondering how we're anticipating a resp
brother of kyle singler. second half, now. carlos emory. 7 of 11 behind the arch. 64%. singler. chip kelly liking what he sees. a three-point game. closing seconds. arizona rebound. nick johnson has a chance for the wildcats. his pocket is picked by jonathan loyd. oregon hands the wildcats its first loss of the season. the ducks have won 11-straight this year at home. dating back to last season, it's 17-straight. >>> i'm doug kezirian. have a great day. >>> and coming up next this morning, "the pulse." and an oscar name that's hard to remember. but one that you won't want to forget. we'll be right back. not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem, a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so. [ male announcer ] for years, bob took warfarin, and made a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but not anymore. bob's doctor recommended a different option: once-a-day xarelto®. xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused b
and the city. who is arthur bowen? >> he was a servant 90 years old in the home of an emory s. horton, a well-known woman. he was alleged to have attacked her in her bedroom at night with an ax. it was a sensational news story that set off the white population to attack the black population but there was no attack. >> host: how did they find that out to? >> guest: arthur went on trial and washington was scandal -- was shocked when she said i know this boy he grew up in my house and did not intend to harm me. he was drunk. he was convicted anyway but because of her persistent desire to free him, she managed to get a pardon from president jackson and was saved from it execution. >> host: what was her connection to the president? >> guest: she was the widow of a manually important -- soaring who designed the u.s. capitol was a friend of washington and jefferson. she was friends with dolly madison and james madison. she had access to the white house and she used all of her connections to rescue this boy from death row. >> with a very particular title snowstorm in august. what is the snowstorm? >>
. john sweeney employs checklists before, during and after surgeries at emory university hospital making sure his team performs the correct procedure on the right patient and counting each item used in the surgery. >> the role of the checklist is to help take care of simple things so the health care team can really focus on the areas that need their brilliance and need improvization and things that might be unexpected. >> reporter: emory health care's chief medical officer william bornstein says checklists empower junior hospital staff to speak up when they notice something out of the ordinary. this team approach is something former fighter pilot chaz campbell teaches corporate clients at his consulting firm, afterburner. >> it starts with admitting i can make a mistake and there are people around me if i empower them the right way they can help me avoid that mistake. >> reporter: so, martha, what essentially is a fighter pilot's bible is now winning converts in the medical community. martha: a very cool story. thank you, jonathan. sounds like good advice. bill: we're getting details fro
obama's four. if you take that entire system nationally, emory university pointed o out that mitt romney would have won 272 electoral votes to barack obama's 276 electoral votes to barack obama's 262. mitt romney would have been the president of the united states. this is fundamentally changing the rules. this would be like saying, we want the nfl to change the rules, a quarterback can no longer run in the offense anymore. >> democrats have brought this up before, but in this day and age, with twitter, and with everything such in focus, do you think republicans can really push this through, or will the public outcry be so much to say, look, president obama won by hundreds of thousands of votes in virginia. why could you do this? >> luke, that remains the to be seen. "the washington post" is reporting that virginia's senate will be acting on this legislation as early as next week. we'll look to see. reince priebus, the rnc chairman, who's supposed to be re-elected as rnc chairman was interviewed a few weeks ago where he said, look, i think some of the states that are proposing this is a p
of academic work was published by the then much respected emory university professor michael ballil and in the book, he used hundreds of old documents to show that gun ownership was uncommon in the 18th century and he went on the say that given the rarity of the gun ownership, there is no way that the founding fathers intended for the second amendment to be gun rights. it was when data did not prove the point. u except that it was not true. in an epic takedown a year later, a law professor james lengren went through the footnotes and found that some of the information was resigned. and ballil ended up resigning from his job and stripped of the book. the case he hoped to make for banning gun control bolstered the nra. so it is the minutia of the footnotes and the insider turned the discourse on guns in america. so in the heat of the debate, everyone has an opinion, but not everyone knows the inside game. i want to know what are the political footnotes that we should be checking if we want to get the are real scoop on what is happening in d.c., so let's play some small ball with folks
rosensweig from emory university thank you so much. >>> we are about a minute into the trading day, six points up. alison kosik is with us to go into the numbers and the reaction thus far from wall street. alison? >> reporter: it's more of an eh reaction, not much of a reaction. stocks are flat but on the positive side, you know what, victor, investors are really not hanging their hats on this number, on this final employment number of 2012, because december is a really tough month to track jobs for several reasons. temporary retail jobs, they surge at the beginning of december and go away at the end of the month. that may be offset by superstorm sandy. construction jobs jumped by 30,000. another factor, businesses cut back on spending and hiring because of the uncertainty about what was going to happen with the 2012 tax roles and add to that the revisions for the december jobs report. this includes revisions that go back five years so this is really why there are so many reasons why you may just want to take this jobs report with a grain of salt, and also the december jobs report it al
director since the fall of 2002. prior to that, he was professor of psychiatry at emory university, and he was the founding director for the center of behavioral neuroscience, one of the largest science and behavioral centers funded by the national science foundation. he has published over 250 scientific articles and four books, including "biology of parental care" in 2003. he is a fellow at the college of narrow psychopharmacology -- neuropsychopharmacology -- there i said it. we thank you both for your background, for what you have done in this area of mental health, both in research and practicality, and your statements will be made part of the record in their entirety. i would ask -- we will start with ms. hyde. i will ask if you could sum it up in five, seven, eight minutes, something like that. then we will get to questions. >> thank you for holding this hearing today. it is an important day. you will hear today about the prevalence and burden of mental illness and the critical needs in our country for understanding treatment and support services for those who experience mental healt
near emory road and gamber be aware of that. that will certainly knockout lanes to the north and west of town. closer into the city, 695 making are way along liberty road, seeing an accident with a lane blockage. now 695 at harvard road look good. >>> now back to good morning america. >> you can log onto abc2news.com. >>> good morning, america. what a beautiful, gorgeous morning here in washington, d.c., for the inauguration. you see the crowd's gathered on the mall, right there on this sunny, brisk day. hats and gloves and scarves all out. robin just tweeted all of us, this is a memorable monday. she wishes she was here. so great to hear from her this morning. josh, we're going to talk to him in a minute. we're standing by because the president is about to begin his day. about to go with his family, to the church services, at st. john's episcopal church across the street. in just a few moments, we'll bring that to you live. let's go up to new york right now. with amy, sam and lara. >> that's right, george. we're awaiting the president. we'll get to him in just a bit. >>> also ahead,
anthropological respect for women. >> there are a few rhetorical deficiencies that loom large in the emory, but they are in -- memory, but they are in contrast to pro-life wins. to what do you attribute those gains at the state level? >> there are political developments that should embolden us. just the size of the crowd here, and the youthfulness, and if anybody like the republican party were to abandon this issue, imagine losing the energy of the people gathered here today, how disappointed they would be. we need to be realistic about what this legislation can do. it was only, 2010," was loader - lower turnout, but there was a wave election where obamacare was the central theme, and it should still be because we have not seen it yet. we are just getting the foreshadowing before the big earthquake. that brought in conservative legislators, said to bt partiers interested in a new future for finance, but they also turned out to be social conservatives. you have 27 states, both houses controlled by the gop, a high water mark, and 27 republican governors, four of them women, and all very pro-
Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)